Chapter 2 - The Buddhist Monastic Complex at Sanghol, Punjab
This chapter describes The Buddhist Monastic Complex at Sanghol, Punjab by Himanshu Prabha Ray located on page 41 in the book Buddhist Monasteries of South Asia and China compiled by Sanjay Garg. This book comprises 18 papers that were presented by leading archaeologists and art historians from South Asia and China at an international conference on ‘Buddhist Monasteries in South Asia and China’ organized by the Society for Buddhist Art and Archaeology (SBAA) in New Delhi in December 2015.
Buddhism binds the two most populated regions of the world-South Asia and China. This volume aims to provide fresh insights and information on new sites and place them along with the earlier known ones in a wider cultural landscape. This paper is named: The Buddhist Monastic Complex at Sanghol, Punjab— and was originally published by Himanshu Prabha Ray.
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You can look up the meaning of the phrase “The Buddhist Monastic Complex at Sanghol, Punjab” according to 27 books dealing with History. The following list shows a short preview of potential definitions.
Settlement in Early Historic Ganga Plain [by Chirantani Das]
The Buddhist, holy site of Sarnath was located some 8 km from Varanasi, and falls under the Varanasi Municipal Corporation. It is very easily accessible from Banaras by road. Approaching the ancient monastic site from the Ghazipur road one first sees a large brick stupa with an octagonal tower known as the Chaukhandi stupa. This is the singular monument standing alone and moving a little far from Chaukhandi the main monastic complex is reached....
Read full contents: Part 8 - Layout of the Archeological site (of Sarnath)
Vietnamese Buddhist Art [by Nguyen Ngoc Vinh]
Its Buddhist temple and monuments, were constructed out of durable stone structure of Sukhothai, mostly stupas and monuments, feature a variety of architectural styles from Buddhist sites from other cultures. within the city of Sukhothai, the most important complex of Buddhist buildings are Wat Mahathat, the ‘Great Relic Temple , a cluster of nearly 200 stupas, the bases of ten assembly halls and other temple structures....
Read full contents: 4. Thailand Sculptures (e): Tai Period
Amaravati Art in the Context of Andhra Archaeology [by Sreyashi Ray chowdhuri]
They shifted their capital to Nagarjunakonda (ancient Vijayapuri) and made it the main centre of the Buddhist structural activity. But still Amaravati maintained its premier position and the monastic complex retained its preeminence. The chronological sequence of the fourth phase of the Mahastupa bears evidence to this. The fourth period dates C 3rd–6th century C. E. In this period deposits of coins of the Ikshvakus and Vishnukundin rulers (Pl 31d) are found....
Read full contents: The rule of the Ikshvakus
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